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>> thanks for watching kpix 5 news this morning. your next local update is 7:26. captions by: caption colorado comments@captioncolorado.com good morning to our viewers notice west. it is thursday august 1st, 2013. welcome to "cbs this morning." overnight, snowden walks out of the moscow airport. will he stay in russia? plus alex rodriguez may have only one option to saved career. >> only on "cbs this morning," the ceo of united airlines the changes coming for flyers and what he think, about the troubled 747 dreamliner. >> first, today's "eye opener," your world in 90 seconds. >> there's a chase that mr. snowden now has. what's he going to say?
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>> nsa leaker edward snowden leaves the moscow airport. >> snowed beden was issued temporary asylum in russia for a year. >> has been holed up at the airport for more than a month. >> if snowden is allowed to stay in russia, the white house is not going to be happy about this. >> ariel castro the cleveland man who held three women captive for a decade will be formerly sentenced today. >> castro prepared to apologize -- >> league officials have told the players union which players -- >> espn reporting alex rodriguez is negotiating a lengthy suspension to avoid a lifetime ban. >> members of congress head to the white house today to voice their concerns about the government's massive surveillance program. >> new information leak, about the nsa's ability to monitor pretty much everything you do online. >> george zimmerman's been spending a little time in texas. >> pulled over outside of texas while carrying a gun. >> what a coincidence.
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>> overnight, it became legal in two more states for gay couples to legally tie the knot. >> it was so powerful. >> simon cowell reportedly expecting a baby with new york socialite lauren silverman said to be married to one of cowell's close friends. >> the 50th state has budgeted $100,000 to buy one way tickets to the mainland. >> why can't we offer the same deal to the mayor of san diego? >> and all that matters. >> how can i trust you with your failings when you can't be trusted in your own family? >> i didn't do anything to you. >> that anthony weiner -- >> "cbs this morning." >> we're going to have to patch things up. i'm inviting him for a beer. >> i'm running for re-election in new jersey. i really don't have time for that. >> oh, no, he didn't!
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welcome to "cbs this morning." norah o'donnell is off. good morning gayle. >> good morning, charlie. >> edward snowed beden is finally out of the moscow airport. >> snowden's lawyer says he's getting a year of asylum in russia and his location will be kept secret. charlie d'agata is in london. >> our colleagues in moscow have confirmed snowden left the airport in moscow over the last couple of hours. he's essentially been stuck there for the last five weeks or so, since arriving from hong kong. he reportedly left the airport today in attacksy. taxi. the russian lawyer representing him says he confirmed he has been handed the paperwork necessary to enter russian soil. he also said snowden is one of the most wanted people in the world. while he is ready to talk to the
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media, he needs time to adjust. snowed beden snowden's whereabouts are kept secret because of potential security concerns. his lawyer says he's been granted temporary one-year asylum. the u.s. government has made no secret of its aims to get the national security agent back on u.s. soil. saying the snowedden case is insignificant with regard to u.s. and russian ties. there is no suggestion president obama's upcoming visit to russia would be canceled. the situation seemed to have changed significantly now that he's no longer in that transit lounge. now it appears having found a safe haven in russia. edward snowden, the man wanted by u.s. authorities for the past six weeks, has left the transit lounge of the moscow airport. he has been granted temporary asylum in russia. he is now on russian soil. >> and surveillance programs will be on the agenda at the white house this morning. in about an hour president obama will hold a bipartisan
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meeting. the gathering a day after the white house released classified documents related to the programs. bob orr is in washington. bob, good morning. >> reporter: good morning, charlie and gael.yle. u.s. intelligence officials now playing defense. busy declassifying some of the secrets in an effort to calm fears about big brother. still, pressure is coming from congress and a spectacle public. nsa chief general keith alexander on wednesday was again defending the government's collection of u.s. phone records, saying the program does not violate privacy. but while speaking to a cyber conference in las vegas, he was interrupted by hecklers. >> i'm saying i don't trust you. >> you lied to congress. why would we believe you're not lying to us right now? >> i haven't lied to congress. >> reporter: in an effort to blunt ongoing criticism, the obama administration has declassified three top-secret documents, explaining the nsa's collection of u.s. phone records, one of the programs
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first revealed by snowden. while heavily redacted the documents say the nsa progaprams collect in bulk but not the content of the calls. >> we need straight-forward answers. i'm concerned we're not getting them. >> reporter: still on capitol hill intelligence officials faced more skepticism. from senators asking if too much privacy was being sacrificed in the name of national security. deputy attorney general james cole says civil liberties are being protected. >> nobody is listening to anybody's conversations through this program. and through this program, nobody could. >> even as intelligence officials were again defending the programs another secret nsa document was published by a british newspaper, "the guardian." the article describes a program called x key score, which allows analysts to gather large amounts of information for individual internet activity in real-time. reporter glenn greenwald, would
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has been working with snowden, said, from brazil more revelations are coming. >> i have among the 10,000-plus documentings in my possession dozens documents that describe internally as well as to the analyst how these progapramprograms. >> reporter: as for the latest program, x key score, nsa says it's only used against foreign intelligence targets and say it's proven effective, aiding in the capture of more than 300 suspected terrorists. the sentencing hearing is under way for ariel castro. castro held three women captive for about a decade in his cleveland home. he pleaded guilty to 937 felony counts, including aggravated murder rain andpe and kidnapping. we're learning new details about the horrific ordeal. dean reynolds is outside the courthouse in cleveland. >> reporter: ariel castro the convicted rapist is now in court, wearing an orange jump suit. he's shackled with handcuffs.
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and his sentencing hearing is now under way here in cleveland. at this morning's hearing, prosecutors plan to portray him as a fraud and manipulator. >> this man is going to prison for the rest of his life. he's never coming out except nails in a box or an ash can. >> reporter: wednesday, they revealed his victims, amanda berry, michelle knight and gina dejesus kept diaries detailing their decade of torture and captivity. speaking of forced sexual conduct, being locked in a dark room, of anticipating the next session of abuse, of the dreams of some day escaping and being reunited with family. the girls were chained by their ankle, fed one meal a day and showered once a week. as punishment castro kept them in a cold basement or a sweltering attic. >> do you understand, mr. castro that upon entering
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this plea, you will never be released from prison? >> i do understand that. i knew i was going to get pretty much the book thrown at me. >> reporter: last week the former school bus driver pleaded guilty to 937 counts of a 977-count indictment in a deal that spares him the death penalty. he faces a sentence of life in prison without parole plus 1,000 years. >> my addiction to pornography and my sexual problem has really taken a toll on my mind. >> reporter: as castro prepares to spend the rest of his life behind bars his victims are trying to move on. wednesday, the cleveland police department posted this handwritten thank you note from knight on its facebook page. it read i am overwhelmed by the amount of thoughts, love and prayers expressed by complete strangers. it is comforting. life is tough but i'm tougher. as of this morning, the cleveland courage fund set up to help the young women with their recovery has collected
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$1.3 million for more than 10,000 individual donations. charlie, gayle. >> thanks dean. a big announcement is imintercept from major league baseball this morning. there are numerous reports yankee slugger alex rodriguez could be banned for life if he doesn't accept a lengthy suspension. >> among several players who may be in trouble over performance enhancing drugs and ties to a florida clinic. don dahler's at yankee stadium. >> reporter: good morning. sources say the league knows exactly who it wants to suspend but that rodriguez may be facing the toughest penalty of them all. >> this one is gone. a home run for alex rodriguez. >> reporter: he's recovering from hip surgery and a quad strain. but injuries may not be what ultimately keeps alex rodriguez off the field. >> baseball is actually talking about a lifetime ban for him. whether or not they come down
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that heavy or not, his is going to be the most severe of all of these suspensions. >> reporter: rodriguez is the highest profile target of baseball's latest doping dragnet. in addition to punishing him for allegedly using performance enhancing drugs, sources say baseball commissioner bud selig is threatening to evoke the league's integrity of the game policy which could end arod's career. >> this would be a rare circumstance where the commissioner steps in and says no, i'm using these powers to punish a player. the one notable one is pete rose who is banned for life because gambling. >> reporter: as for a-rod, he's had his share of unflattering headlines. from the cheating scandal involving madonna that ended in his very public and bitter divorce. to the 2009 admission that he used performance enhancing drugs in the past. that came only after he first denied it to "60 minutes." >> for the record have you ever used steroids human growth hormone or any other performance enhancing substance?
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>> no. >> have you ever been tempted to use any of those things? >> no. >> reporter: two years later, rodriguez recanted. >> in the year 2001 2002 2003, i experimented with a ban substance that eventually triggered a positive test. >> reporter: he denies the new allegations of cheating but the league appears willing to play hard ball. >> this is a guy who was destined for the hall of fame. they want to show whether it's some minor leaguer nobody ever heard of or one of the best in the history of the game they will absolutely throw the book at him. >> reporter: rodriguez's attorney says he will fight any suspension. the league hopes of threat of a lifetime ban will force him to accept a suspension. espn is reporting rodriguez is in negotiations with the league to come to some kind of an agreement on a lesser suspension. a bill lowering student loan rates head to president obama for his signature. the house overwhelmingly passed
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the bipartisan bill yesterday. undergraduated would be able to borrow at 3.9% for this school year. for graduate students the rate would be 5.4%. for the parents, 6.4%. the loan rates are tied to the government's cost of borrowing. they're expected to rise as the economy improves. but a cap will be set to keep them from going too high. kentucky senator rand paul wants to settle the verbal sparring with new jersey governor chris christie over a beer. but it doesn't look like that's going to happen. the spat began last week other the government's secret surveillance program. it escalated into name calling. >> we're going to have to patch things up. if we can sit down. i'm inviting him for a beer. >> he suggested maybe the two of you sit down and have a beer and bury the hatchet. >> i'm running for re-election in new jersey, i don't have time for that at the moment. >> christie did say if he's ever in washington he'd look paul up. but he doesn't expect to be there any time soon.
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early this morning, dozens of same-sex couples tied the knot in minnesota. as of midnight same-sex marriage is now legal there. minneapolis city hall played host to more than 40 ceremonies. same-sex marriage also becomes legal in rhode island today. making it legal in 13 states and washington, d.c. still no word this morning if whitey bulger will take the stand at his trial. yesterday, a retired fbi agent testified about government files on the reputed mobster. they were locked in a fire-proof safe. that way, corrupt agents could not leak them to criminals. cbs news analyst rikki klieman is with us. good morning. so the defense starts its case. >> this week has been the defense case. it was great to be in the courtroom and see what would happen when the tables were turned. what the defense is doing is putting the fbi on trial. they called agent bob fitzpatrick known as fitzee zzeefitzee.
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their first witness. he's the guy who complained all the way up to washington about the activities of conley, saying that could benley was perhaps a little too close to whitey bulger. the problem was, on cross examination, he looked to be a bit of an exaggerator, that he took a lot of credit. so if you look at the hierarchy, fitzpatrick at the top maybe going to headquarters in washington. under him, corrupt supervisor john morris. under him, corrupt agent, fbi agent john connolly. and next to them whitey bulger. >> we still don't know if bulger will take the stand. what is going into the process as to whether he will testify or not? >> well i think there are two things happening here. one is do we think about this trial as a win or lose? if we look at it that way, then we totally miss the boat.
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what this is about, i say, is whitey's legacy. whitey either is going to take the stand. what does he have to lose? what happens if he gets questions from a prosecution that want to show that perhaps he was an informant all the way bok to back to the 50s? what's the judge going to do to him? the judge can't do anything more. so whitey could be the mastermind by saying what i want doesn't matter if i'm found guilty, just let me say my piece. or he may have seen how fitzpatrick was pummeled and other good agents have been pummeled on the witness stand who are simply there to show the corruption or to show the mishandling of cases by the fbi, and he's writing, writing, writing. he never stops writing. it reminds me of madam dubarjen in meeting. so perhaps a book. >> how about john monoro will
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he testify? >> he has a discrete purpose. called by the defense, he's the executioner, killed 20 people got 12 years. why is he being called? because as we have talked about, whitey bulger says i did not kill those two women debra davis and debra hussy. what whitey bulger wants is for john monoro to say is that stevie flemme the rifleman said, i strangleled debra davis with my bare hands. that will be dramatic ton say the least. >> you need a scorecard to keep track. thank you, rikki klieman. the man acquitted in the death of trayvon martin has had another run-in with police. an officer pulled george zimmerman over for speeding near dallas on sunday. a video released shows the stop. zimmerman tells the officer he has a gun in the glove compartment. the officer's response quote, don't play with your firearm. zimmerman said he was going
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nowhere in particular. the officer released him with a warning. time to show you some of this morning's headlines from around the globe. politico says defense secretary chuck hagel is issuing new warnings about spending cuts. hagel says the united states can either have a high-tech military that is too small or larger force that is less equipped. >> "the wall street journal" looks at a surge of people buying guns in newtown, connecticut. more than 200 newtown residents have received pistol permitings. compared to 171 for all of last year. "washington post" says president obama's defending his former economic adviser larry summers. he is a candidate to replace outgoing fed chairman ben bernanke but some liberals don't like summers policies. the san francisco chronicle says facebook shares briefly passed their initial $38 price for the first time on wednesday. the stock traded as high as
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38.31 before closing at 36.80. in september, you may recall they hit a low of 17.55. facebook's fast growing mobile advertising is fueling the earnings. >> "the new york times" says a number of visitors to las vegas hit a record last year. nearly 40 million people. but they spend less money per trip. people are not gambling as much. the new tourists are younger and more likely to spend money at clubs. >> a slow moving hurricane strengthening in the pacific may soon threaten hawaii. hurricane gil is passing 80-mile-an-hour winds. right now southwest of baja peninsula. it's expected to testifyintensify today. so far no coastal warnings a low clouds and fog a little more broken around the bay area today although it's going to stay cool out along the coastline and the breeze along there through the golden gate bridge, you can see a couple of breaks in the clouds there. there's nice to see.
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haven't seen a whole lot of sunshine out toward the beaches. temperature-wise, you will still see some 80s inland. 60s and 70s around the bay. and 50s and 60s breezy toward the coast. next couple of days just some minor changes in the weather. i think a little warmer though as we head into sunday and monday. then cooling down toward the middle of next week. >> announcer: this national weather report sponsored by nutella. breakfast never tasted this good.
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eight women accused san diego mayor. now they say he should pay for his legal. >> it's just reprehensible. >> why the case against bob filner could be growing. the makers of energy drinks under fire in congress. their sales are soaring brks sow are the trips to the emergency room room,. doctor david agas looks at the risk for adults as well as the kids. >> we're back here on "cbs this morning." stay tuned for your local news.
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suspect for an attack near santa clara university about one o'clock good morning. 7:26 on this thursday. i'm frank mallicoat. get you updated on some bay area headlines now. police dogs failing to find a suspect for an attack near santa clara university around 1:00 this morning. a woman says she fought back when a man grabbed her from behind. that man took off. it is more expensive now to have garbage collected in san francisco as of this morning. average trash collection bill is up some 22% to $34 a month. the cost of recycling a big factor. more contract talks with bart and the unions today still far apart on issues of pay and benefits so it's would be workers can issue a 72-hour strike notice tonight for a
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good morning. between some late running roadwork and several different accidents we have some big delays right now both directions of 580 and the new accidents continue to come in. there's one reported westbound 580 by vasco now. the drive time is pretty backed up out of tracy on westbound and then in the commute direction, we are seeing an unusual amount of traffic because three lanes are still closed approaching north flynn for some overnight roadwork. better news over at the bay bridge. not that big of a delay. looks like it's backed up towards the overcrossings. that's traffic. over to lawrence with your forecast. >> clouds a little more broken around the bay area today. we are going to see lots of sunshine into the afternoon in most spots. look at that. clouds looking neat this morning. a little sunshine breaking through there, as well. you can see the clouds broken out toward the coastline even. temperatures this afternoon maybe some 80s in the valleys. cool 50s and 60s coastside. next couple of days below average then warming up slightly on sunday and monday.
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speaking again of anthony weiner, here now -- why not -- we have the new -- i was talking about this. the new campaign commercial. we have a copy what the campaign is all about. >> you see? that's what i'm talking about. >> i don't know. his name sort of adds to the butt of the joke. is he ever going to be able to shake it off? >> at some point.
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>> david letterman having more fun with new york mayoral candidate anthony weiner. he ran into trouble again when he ran into a voter. >> how can i trust you with my family and my community when you can't be trusted in your own family. >> it's a fair question. look, you -- you, sir, know some embarrassing things about me and my life. that's part of the cost of being an elected official, i guess. people look into those things. i'm embarrassed by it i dishonored my wife, but, sir, i didn't do anything to you. >> one tactic to take. >> san diego's mayor bob filner is being accused of sexual harassment. the reporter who broke this story says even more women could surface. john blackstone is in los
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angeles. john, good morning to you. >> good morning, gayle and charlie. well, the saga of san diego's woman an icing mayor is looking more and more like a soap opera. just when you think it can't get any more outramgs it does. but now it's starting to have real economic consequences for the city and that's why former mayor jerry sanders is now speaking up. >> what's happened is business is coming to a standstill. city functions are coming to a standstill. >> reporter: for jerry sanders, former mayor and former police chief, all of san diego has become a victim of mayor bob filner's behavior. >> his style shouldn't be a surprise to anybody. he's been in politics for 30 years. his style has always been pretty contentious. >> reporter: for 20 years he represented san diego in congress. even then there were suspicions about his treatment of women. >> there's been rumors about this for years and years, and when you talk to some of the local politicians now, the ones
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back in congress, they say that's been filner's track record. but certainly a lot of people have endorsed him who said we knew some of this stuff might have been going on. >> people were fearful of him. they feared retribution. >> reporter: amita sharma spoke about it. >> he's perceived as a powerful person and one who can be vengeful. you don't just hear that from women. you hear that from powerful men, men who own businesses. men who hold office in san diego. >> the silence was broken when
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maureen mccormack came forward. >> i was placed in a headlock and moved around like a rag doll while he whispered in my ear. >> reporter: then four other women told their stories to sharma on a local pbs station. >> he would kiss me on my lips and i'd have to skirm to get away. >> and he ran his finger up nigh cheek and worcester dodd you have a man in your life. >> and he came up and gave me a hug and touched me -- actually groped me inappropriately. >> reporter: now eight women have come forward. is this the tip of the iceberg? are there more women likely to come out? >> i tlink are several more women likely to come out. >> reporter: still the mayor insists he will not be resigning. >> i will be entering a behavioral counseling clinic to begin therapy and address my
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behavior. >> he's hunkered down. he's not going to resign any time soon. >> reporter: he teaches at san diego mesa college. >> the mayor is not elected with a morals clause in his contract. short of an indictment or re-election or conviction bob filner is here to stay and that's what he's banking it on. >> that's absolutely ridiculous to blame everybody else for his inappropriate behavior for his criminal behavior if some of it's true, is just reprehensible. >> and the sexual misconduct problem problems aren't the only problems for the mayor. yesterday he announced that he would pay for that himself and then there are questions about the mayor's involvement in some big donations from some big contractors in the city big developers in the city.
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gayle and charlie, 70% of zaigens want him to resign but he can only be removed from office through a recall election. >> thank you john. there are questions about energy drinks. concerns led to a senate hearing on wednesday. >> across the board makers of energy drinks say consistently they do not market their products to children, senator. take a look at that cover. that's a 12-year-old boy on that cover. >> sales of energy drinks are on the rise. they now bring in more than $8 billion a year. cbs news contributor dr. david agas is with us from los angeles. good morning. >> good morning, charlie and gayle. >> what's the danger here? >> wow. first i have to applaud them for doing this. the problem is too much caffeine, especially in kids, causes a problem. you get cardiac arrhythmia
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difficulty sleeping and difficult difficult difficulty. the problem and think one of the major problems is when you drink a cup of coffee you drink it over an hour so it's a little bit of caffeine every couple of minutes. when you drink an energy drink many times it's a shot you do right away. that's a lot of caffeine at once and the body can't handle that. >> do we know how much caffeine is in the drinks and is there such a thing as a safe amount? >> unfortunately it's not law to say how much is in the drinks. some of them are starting to report it. do you think a 12-year-old is going to read a label and read how much is right for them? i don't think so. a small. can improve performance but when we had stories at the top of the hour about major league baseball and everyone is upset and yet we're encouraging kids to take performance-enhancing drugs, which is what these are.
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we should take a step back and say should kids being having caffeine at all. >> what should be done? are you looking for legislation to provide a means for what they cannot be bought by kids? >> listen. we did it with children right? children cannot buy tobacco. think the same thing needs to happen here is that we need to take a step back and look at what we're doing as a society. we're saying as a child, when you're tied. don't take a nap, drink a drink. have a supplement not to do more. it's not the right message. >> the best thing for kids to drink, water and milk always works, right? >> no question about it. eat regular food and go to bed on time. would you go to a museum to see trayvon martin's hoodie?
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the challenges that come with putting it on display. that's next coming up on "cbs this morning." my name is lee kaufman. married to morty kaufman. [ lee ] now that i'm getting older some things are harder to do. this is not a safe thing to do. be careful babe. there should be some way to make it easier [ doorbell rings ] let's open it up and see what's cookin'. oh i like that. look at this it's got a handle on it. i don't have to climb up. this yellow part up here really catches a lot of the dust. did you notice how clean it looks? morty are you listening? morty? [ morty ] i'm listening! i want you to know victory is seeing him find balance, watching a little girl become a little lady, and finding the courage to let her go. but what about the little victories? a smile...
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this off. conditions stayed relatively clear. we didn't look at thunderstorm significantly across the state as we did before. current conditions in casper. we're looking at a current temperature of about 51 degrees. instead of a picture, what do you do? you do a drawing of the day. this was drawn by me of the sun coming up over the teeton range. >> bravo to you. his computer crashed right before he went on the air so he improvised and drew the forecast out. that's very good.
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>> that may be a new trend. >> i hope not here. going old school. right now it's being kept as evidence for a possible federal case against george zimmerman but the director of the national museum of african culture, that's part of the smithsonian, has said he'd like to have the sweatshirt. chip reid is on the national mall in washington where that museum is being built. chip, good morning to you. >> reporter: good morning, gayle and charlie. the museum's director said he would like to display trayvon martin's hoodie because of its cultural significance. and if that does happen. it won't be the first time that a piece was put on display at a museum and it won't be the last. at a museum in washington, d.c., visitors can actually look inside the cabin where the unabomber ted kaczynski assembled his explosives.
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>> it was in storage in california, brought here on a flatbed truck. >> they can also see the shoes worn by shoe boumer richard reid and the belts used to restrain him onboard but trayvon's hoodie probably won't be displayed any time soon. kelly crow is charge. >> it could be seen as a little exploitive. >> it could inbe included with the happened cuffs and the beer summit and harriet tubman who led the slaves through the underground railroad. >> i think they've always seen it their mission to chronicle
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human experiences. some define that as paintings and sculptures and others define it as artifacts. >> like the three-week killing spree in october of 2002 when the d.c. area was terrorized by snipers. the law enforcement memorial fund is building a museum in washington that will eventually house their car, the rifle, and other items they used. but one famous cultural artifact that never made its way into the museum, the ill fitting gloves. >> if it doesn't fit, you must acquit. >> reporter: even they were put on display for curious crowds. >> they should chronicle the whole sweep of history and not cherry pick sometimes just the good stuff. i think the bad stuff happened and it's part of the story and it should be included.
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>> reporter: and gayle and charlie, as you can see behind me, construction still has a long way to go. it's not expected for another two years. that should give them plenty of time to decide whether trayvon martin's hoodie belongs here on the national mall. >> all right, chip reid. thank you. i'd like to know what trayvon's parents think. low clouds and fog a little more broken around the bay area today although it's going to stay cool out along the coastline and the breeze along there through the golden gate bridge, you can see a couple of breaks in the clouds there. there's nice to see. haven't seen a whole lot of sunshine out toward the beaches. temperature-wise, you will still see some 80s inland. 60s and 70s around the bay. and 50s and 60s breezy toward the coast. next couple of days just some minor changes in the weather. i think a little warmer though as we head into sunday and monday. then cooling down toward the middle of next week.
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only on "cbs this morning," your first look at the best pictures in the world, according to national geographic. that's coming up next. plus, he runs the world's largest airline. only on "cbs this morning," the ceo of united airlines will talk about the changes in the air and talk about the safety of the 787 dreamliner jet. that's ahead. >> announcer: this portion of "cbs this morning" sponsored by pull-ups. to start potty training today the fun and easy way. visit pull-ups.com. good evening. (giggle) i am the glow-bot. i will charge you... extra charge for you! extra charge for you! hit the lights queen of darkness. wowwwww! nighttime glow-in-the-dark pull-ups pants with new designs! they're as absorbent as the leading diaper! good night! glow bright! we love you! just charge'em up and hit the lights! ♪ i'm a big kid now... ♪ ♪ at night! ♪
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. o.j. simpson is apologizing for the robbery that put him behind bars in nevada. we'll hear from o.j. and tell you why his prison sentence is getting a little shorter. that's ahead on "cbs this morning." your local news coming up.
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>> your realtime captioner: linda marie macdonald good morning, everyone. it's 7:56. i'm michelle griego. therethere will be more contract talks between bart and the transit agency's two biggest unions today. but they remain far apart on main issues of pay and benefits. it's possible the workers will give a 72-hour strike notice tonight. >> santa clara police are trying to track down a man who attack a woman overnight. investigators say the woman fought the attacker, who tried to grab her near poplar and washington streets. she kicked him in the groin and then ran for safety. police say a k-9 unit tracked the attacker's scent to santa clara university and lost it. stay with us, traffic and weather in just a moment.
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good morning. in hayward we're just beginning to see some slowdowns now. the accident is involving a motorcycle at southbound 880 right there by tennyson road and it is jammed solid through at least the highway 92 interchange. latest, still backed up from the altamont pass and the livermore valley. we have had a couple of different incidents there. eastbound also very heavy because of some late running roadwork. out to the bay bridge, things look good barely a delay at all coming into san francisco. that's traffic. here's lawrence. >> still clouds broken around the bay area this morning. not as widespread as yesterday. but it's going to stay cool today. you can see the clouds showing up along the coastline and some of that into parts of the south bay. but as we head toward the afternoon, should be mostly sunny 70s and 80s inland, 50s and 60s at the coast. cool the next couple of days, warming up on sunday.
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it is 8:00 a.m. in the west. welcome back to "cbs this morning." nsa leaker edward snowden, finally leaves the moscow airport. with are does he go next? major league baseball threatens alex rodriguez with a lifetime suspension. a-rod is trying to work out a deal. the ceo of united airlines is here talking about merger profits and the problems with the boeing 727 dreamliner. first, a look at today's eye opener at 8:00. ariel castro the convicted rapist is in court wearing an orange jumpsuit shamaled with
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handcuffs the sentencing is underway for ariel castro. he held three women captive in his home in cleveland. >> he has left the transit lounge in the moscow airport granted temporary asylum in russia. he is declassifying some of the government see krelthscrets in an effort to calm fears about big brother rodriguez may be facing the toughest penalty of them all. >> whitey is going to take the stand. what does he have to lose? what's the judge going to do to him. an officer pulled george zimmerman over for speeding on a heyway. we are encouraging kids to take performance-enhancing drugs, which is what these drinks are. the saga of san diego's womanize he mayor is looking more and more like a soap opera. when you think it can't get more outrageous, it does. >> he ran his cheek up my face
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like this and whispered to he moo, do you have a man in your life? >> oh, god, ewww! . >> i'm i'm charlie rose. edward snowden says the nsa leaker has received asylum in russia. >> he left for the first time in june. charlie d'agata is following developments in london. good morning to you. >> our colleagues have confirmed that edward snowden left the moscow airport today in a taxcy. a russian lawyer representing him said he confirmed that he has been handed the paperwork necessary to enter russian soil and remain for one year. he worried about the question of whether it gives him the permission to leave the country. he also said snowden is one of the most wanted people in the world. his whereabouts are being kept secret because of the potential
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security concerns. the united states government has made no is secret of its aims to get the former national security agent back on u.s. soil to face pros cues prosecution for es espionage. there is no suggestion that president obama's upcoming visit to russia will be canceled. several big league baseball players could be suspended for using performance-enhancing drugs. the most famous of them is being threatened with a lifetime ban. >> he is alex rodriguez of the new york yankees. baseball officials say they have got enough evidence to kick him out for good. don dahler is outside yankees stadium. good morning. >> reporter: good morning, gayle, good morning, charlie. a-rod is the highest player in all of major league baseball. today, he faces a league and a
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commissioner that want to make him pay. >> this one is gone! a home run for alex rodriguez! >> reporter: the superstar third baseman continued to rehab injuries in tampa, florida, underneath a veil of uncertainty about his playing future. >> baseball has actually been talking about a lifetime ban for him. his is going to be the most severe. >> reporter: rodriguez is the highest profile target of baseball's latest doping scandal. in addition for punishing him for using performance-enhancing drugs they say bud selig is threatening to invoke the league's integrity of the game policy, which could end a-rod's career. >> this would be a rare circumstance where the commissioner says, no i'm using these powers to punish a player. >> reporter: as for a-rod, he has had his share of unflattering headlines. from the cheating scandal involving madonna that ended in his public and bitter divorce to his 2009 admission he used performance-enhancing drugs in the past.
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>> 2001 2002 2003 i experimented with a banned substance that eventually triggered a positive test. he denies the knew allegations of cheating but the league appears to be willing to play hardball. that threat of a lifetime ban has worked in the league's favor. espn is reporting that alex rodriguez is in negotiations to accept a lessor suspension. charlie, gayle? obama talks with members of congress today with the secret surveillance program exposed by edward snowden. the president went to capitol hill yesterday to meet with house and senate democrats. one unexpected visitor, republican senator, john mccain. he walked in the meeting and very quickly walked out as reporters chased after him. mccain said later on twitter. to be clear, i opened the wrong door looked in and saw the president and said my mistake, and everybody laughed. lighten up everybody. >> he seems to have a point there, doesn't he? >> mccain is making headlines
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over the next presidential campaign. the new republic magazine asked him who he would support if hillary clinton faced rand paul. the gop nominee laughed and said it is going to be a tough choice. mccain and paul have butted heads. he praised clinton's works asecretary of state and called her a rock star. in the middle of a civil war, the president of syria has signed up with instagram. bashar assad is already posting photos on his new account. they show him surrounded by supporters and comforting the wounded. they call this site repulsive. he is also on facebook and twitter. the united nations says more than 100,000 people have been killed since the revolt from syria began two years ago. o.j. simpson is getting a break. he is not leaving prison. the former nfl star was granted parole for some of his kidnapping and armed robbery convictions. but, he has to serve other
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sentences. that could mean another four years or more behind bars during a hearing, he said he should have never taken part in the hold-up of two sports memorabilia dealers. >> i would give it all back to these guys. they can have it all to get these last five years back. they have been somewhat illuminating at times and painful a lot of times. >> simpson also said he had tried to be a model inmate. walkouts by fast food workers are spreading around the country. this week, thousands of employees have gone on strike for a day. more picketing is expected today in milwaukee. the movement is about money. the workers want higher pay, up to $15 an hour. right now, they are making half of that about $7.50. they want the right to join a union. fast food business owners say higher wages would lead to fewer jobs. some amazing images to show you only on "cbs this morning." we are getting a look at the winners of the 2013 national
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geographic traveler photo contests. they include a black and white picture of brazilian championship competition in the amazon and wild cheetahs standing on top of a car full of tourists in kenya. they capture moments from around the globe and will a traveler magazine starting in december. you can find a link to all the winning imacbs this morning".com.etimes the word amazing is overused. not in that case. we are getting our first look at a stunning speech written for queen elizabeth 30 years ago prepared in case of a nuclear war. the queen would have said our brave country must again prepare itself to survive against great odds. the speech us pray for our country and men of good will wherever they may be. god bless you all. >> she n
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the birth rate in this the birth rate is at ahistoric low. "time" magazine looks at why women are choosing not to have children. for this is good-eating. new yorkers are high. that's tomorrow on "cbs this morning." high. that's tomorrow on "cbs this morning."
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have those delays all just cleared off to the en exceptionally light. the some of the oon except at at the coast and breezy. next couple of morning." coming up and no stop named bush why he'ss in the dark. >> a ring that was given been missing for 65t happe the years since.today's it's a patch. 24 centers around the world. it contains a protein starbucks is teaming up with google to offer fast wi-fi.de 7,000 starbucks simes faster. wi-fi aundred
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wow, at how difficult wireless only 1% leave the top companies of at&t and verizon. the reason most are stuck in plans that makes companies like verizon . on wednesday eight tgi fridays agreed to half a million dollar settlement with the state. the "washington post" says the bulldog, has been fenced. they say he's just not mascot material. j.j. it seems wanted to have his own life and did not want to go to work every day. not a good employee. the airlines has seen a number of mergers in the last decade. three years ago united joined forces with continental. that formed the world's biggest airline. they kept united name.
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jeff smisek is with is along with peter greenberg. good morning. >> good morning. >> what do you believe is the possibility and the good possibility arising out of these airline mergers because we hear some complaints about them. >> the mergers have helped us become profitable. we have been an industry that has lost money since the wright brothers and it's not good for anybody. it's not good for consumers and the people we serve and our shareholders. >> look at you. >> and through mergers and capacity discipline we've begun to make money and make money consistently so we can make the kind of investments people want. >> for example, continental add a reputation for service. >> we're improving. over 80% of our co-workers have been trained in front line service called "it's our job,"
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and they've climbed considerably. we are. we're investing in our people we're investing in technology for them to use to serve our customers better. when you shrink the capacity you have people competing for seats. what do you do for fares? >> we have fares that are compensatory. in the old days, peter, we charged less for every seat that it cost us and we tried to make it up on volume. >> that was a bad business decision. >> now we're trying to make a profit. that's enough to help us to begin to invest back in the business. >> in old days you had fare wars. it was always start by the weakest competitor and you did it because you could do it for longer because you were bigger. >> people were being furloughed. employees can not have career community can't have service. the airlines can't make the investment. that's just bad. >> and your merger represented
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companies that had already been bankrupt. more than once. >> is there anything you can do about the fees? it seems like a flying customer you're charged were bags and leg room? it's so difficult that you're paying for things that used to be free. >> we used to price things awl together and you weren't given a choice. you were charged for things you didn't lose. if you didn't check a bag and i did basically you were cross subsidizing because i was using the service of a bag and you weren't. now it's broken apart so customers can pick and choose things they value and not pay for things they don't value. >> peter was coming to us week after week and telling us things we didn't know as consumers. is the any push for transparency? >> i think it's a good thing. we're investing in a lot of technology to make sure we can
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better inform the customer about things that are going wrong with the air traffic control system. delays wrrks the bags are. it's good -- what we found is customers want more information and we need to provide them better information. traditionally the people who needed to know the most they were the least to find out. >> because the systems were so poor. the systems with so poor because they were seriously bankrupt. >> and then there's the dream liner. that's the question i have because i'm wondering. peter's been here several times. do you find you want to move your gorgeous hair to take care of it. do you still believe in the 787 dreamliner? >> look. it's a terrific airline. revolutionary technology. >> it doesn't seem to be working.
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>> the dispatch reliability is slightly below where the 777 was when it was introduced. the 777 has become a great workhorse. has it had issues? of course, it has. all new airplanes have. this is a quantum leap not only for the airlines but the consumer. it's a wonderful airplane for customers to fly. >> you're here to say the safety issues are behind you. >> i think the dreamliner is absolutely a safe airplane. it has had introductory issues and certainly the battery issue was a real problem but boeing worked well with the faa to fix that problem. >> i geeshet a great question. when you buy a new car and it breaks it's under warranty. are you making aed by for compensation. >> the plane is under warranty.
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>> very nice. very nice. you are now considered the largest. airline. is the biggest the best? >> no. i don't really care. we happen to be the laencht airline but that doesn'ting are matter. they give good customer service, it's reliable. where your co-workers e joy coming to work. they trust each other. they trust management. they're respected. they're listened to and that's the culture we're developing. >> you expect to see more consolidation. >> well, with american and u.s.s airways airways. >> you've seen that. >> yes. the united states, i think, consolidation is pretty much over. it has to be over. >> internationally there's still consolidation going on. cross border consolidation is much more difficult because there are laws that prohibit that. >> when you take look at the merger, the last merger to
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happen is going to be u.s. air and america and they argued -- when they went out and talked about the merger that they're only going to overlap on 12 routes and then they said wait a minute,ite goes doing affect 1,500 tights of airlines. are you worried about this merger? >> no i'm not because, you know we lose us airways, and so we're the carrier most affected in that sense but i think consolidation has been very very healthy for our business. it's actually permitted us to become a business as opposed to an airline so i think actually it's good. >> if we come back one year from now and have that conversation what is the one thing you hope to have accomplished? >> a year from now? >> yes. >> i want to make sure our service improves we're a very reliable airline and they continue to experience all the new products.
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>> i think they're working on that. that's a it's time to change the way we clean. it's time to free ourselves from the smell and harshness of bleach. and free ourselves from worrying about the ones we love. lysol power & free has more
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miami's jake norris mick take a look when he got back to the dugout. he got a big nothing. they ignored him. in fact, it's a major league tradition following the first homer. soon the silent treatment ends and the celebrations begin. welcome back to "cbs this morning." >> that's something i didn't know. >> they're proved to be no match for them. they're being thrown off. leading the stampede a 1,700
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pound heap of trouble named bushwaker. here's the story. >> reporter: meet bushwaker. if you think he's impressive in his past watch him in the arena. how can get in the air. >> when you talk to people who know bushwacker best he's hue mer. >> there's no ifs, ands or buts about it. an animal that big that can move that high and that quick, he's athletic. >> reporter: bushwacker's fame is growing. he became the first to be featured in the body issue and he has the perks of a star. >> basically i'm his butler and chauffeur. >> bushwacker is the michael
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jordan jordan star. look how far off the ground he gets. he's got air and his hide legs they're above ten feet above the floor. he's also crafty. most bulls always buck a certain way. bushwacker never bucks the same way twice. all reasons no one has been able to ride the bull for the qualifying eight seconds since 2009. we traveled to the challenge in decatur, texas to see if the streak could be broken. many of them were afraid and that didn't sit well with the organizer.
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pistol robinson stepped forward and said he was willing to ride bushwacker bushwacker. pride was at stake. >> cow could ride away with $40,000 frmgts yeah. >> you sound very brave. >> it's the name of the game. >> reporter: out of 52 attempted rides, only five of the cowboys were successful. they were flying through the air in every direction and the bulls, they were ornery. pistol would ride last. he got some advice from the man who's come closest to riding bushwacker. >> i rode him quite to the
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whistle. >> reporter: that close. >> but it doesn't count unless it's horseshoes and handguns. >> reporter: bushwacker. calm, as if he didn't have a care in the world. the ring was electric and then bushwacker bucked off his rider. pistol robinson he managed to stay on for 3.5 seconds. you got bushwacked. >> i got bushwacked. it happened. >> reporter: cowboys say every bull is eventually ridden but for bushwacker that day may be long in coming. >> so great to see a story in which somebody does something like no one has ever done it. >> that's right.
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when are you going, son? >> that's something i wouldn't do. >> okay. finally you won't. you could take your go pro. a young couple in love lost their ring 65 years ago. now it's back. how the story came full circle. that's next on "cbs this morning."
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they lost a ring with enormous sentimental value forever, but now it's back thanks to the kindness of a stranger. michelle miller looks at the ring's 65-year, 700-mile journey. >> reporter: mike geiger likes to find things.
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>> these are what i use to find a treasure r as often as five time as week he goes out with his metal detector to comb the paths and waterways in wisconsin in the wee hours of the morning. >> i've got coins from the mid-1800s, jewelry from the mid-1800s. >> reporter: last week on lake tomahawk he found his biggest find yet. >> i night was a class ring and old because of the style. >> reporter: it was inscribed with r.d. a critical clue to the ring's owner. >> i know the school has the ability to look back in their records and find the r.d.s in the class of '49. >> reporter: he was given the phone numbers of three r.d.s. the first one hung up on him. the second one was 82-year-old richard "dick" dietrich.
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>> i explained to him i think i've got a ring that might be yours. >> my first reaction was, you've got to be be kidding. i had never been where he identified being from. >> waukusha is two miles from where he grated from high school. when the ring vanished 35 years ago, dick's high school sweetheart doris tyle was wearing it with we decided it might be nice if i wear her ring and she wears mine. >> i had gone into the girls' washroom to wash my hands, so i took the ring off. when i turned around it was gone. >> stolen was more like it. and then somehow it ended up on the bottom of a wisconsin lake some 350 miles away. >> i never dreamt that i would get it back. that's been a real surprise and
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pleasure. >> reporter: a pleasure because the ring isn't just a reminder of their high school days but a symbol of enduring love that's produced three kids and two grandchildren. that's right. dick and doris have been married now for 60 years. >> we sometimes take votes on whether there's going to be one more. >> reporter: as for mike geiger no monetary reward is necessary. >> it's just kind of neat that i know, you know i gave that whole family a big piece of happiness. >> i have learned there are some wonderful people out in the world and they're willing to go out of their way to do good things. >> reporter: proving that finders aren't always keepers and the losers well, are sometimes the biggest winners of all. for "cbs this morning," michelle miller, new york. >> how nice of him, charlie, to take the time to give them the
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big piece of happiness. mike geiger. >> i was thinking this is such a great morning. look at all the exciting things that happened today. >> in two hours. >> the baseball suspension story, edward snowden on the move in moscow. we learned something about airlines and that remarkable bull that we saw. >> this is the other thing. can we just take a moment to say it's august 1st? where has the time gone? that it flies when you're having fun. >> it's been fun. >> a lot of fun. >> that does it for us. up next your local news. we'll see you tomorrow right here on "cbs this morning."
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we begin with breaking news out of east san jose. police are searching for a robbery good morning. it's 8:55. i'm frank mallicoat with your kpix 5 headlines. we begin with some breaking news out of east san jose at this hour. police are now searching for a robbery suspect in the area of cinderella lane. police say the suspect robbed a
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check into cash story on story road at gunpoint this morning. we do have a crew headed to the scene. we'll have much more on the police activity in san jose coming up on kpix 5 news at noon. there will be more contract talks between bart and the transit agency's two biggest unions later today but they are far apart on the two big issues of pay and benefits. so it is possible the workers will he give a 72-hour strike notice tonight. max wade the san rafael teen charged with murder will be in court. he also stole celebrity chef lamborghini last year. traffic and weather and weather after the break.
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2 years. plus, switch today and get a total home dvr included for life. why wait? [ male announcer ] choose at&t and build your bundle. it's whatever works for you. ♪ ♪ good morning. we're still seeing these delays coming out of the altamont pass. it's been our problem spot all morning. westbound and eastbound 580 where there is late running roadwork. it is expected to clear around 9:00 this morning. also, we're following a pretty bad crash on the richmond/san rafael bridge westbound 580 midspan. it was involving up to five cars. they are working to clear it to the right-hand shoulder. but traffic is pretty much backed up towards richmond parkway. a quick look outside. here's a live look at 880 where we are starting to see chase in now as you get north of the oakland coliseum approaching
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high street all the way towards downtown and the san mateo bridge looks good in both directions. here's lawrence. patchy fog around the bay area this morning. not a blanket of fog like yesterday but a sea breeze bringing cooler temperatures around the bay area today. nice look there and looks like that patchy fog going to break up and pull back toward the coastline. this afternoon, we'll still see some temperatures moving up into the 70s and maybe some mid- 80s in toward brentwood. low 80s into livermore and concord. 60s and 70s around the bay. 50s and 60s at the coastline. next couple of days just some small changes and warming up a little on sunday.
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wayne: yeah! open curtain number one. you won a car! you've got $20,000! (screaming) you've got the big deal of the day! it is fabulous! jonathan: it's time for "let's make a deal"!
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now here's tv's big dealer wayne brady! wayne: hi, everybody welcome to "let's make a deal," i'm your host wayne brady. it's time to make deals. let's do it. three people, let's go! (cheering) over there, jesus. jesus, come over, jesus. let me see. the afro, the afro in back afro. let's see. last but not least the pink die. the pink die, right there, come on over here. hey, melanie.
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CBS This Morning
CBS August 1, 2013 7:00am-9:01am PDT

News/Business. John Miller, Jeff Glor. (2013) United Airlines CEO Jeff Smisek. New. (CC) (Stereo)

TOPIC FREQUENCY Washington 11, Moscow 10, Russia 10, Charlie 10, Alex Rodriguez 9, Gayle 9, Snowden 8, San Diego 8, U.s. 8, Us 8, Rodriguez 7, Cleveland 6, Edward Snowden 5, Ariel Castro 5, At&t 5, Whitey Bulger 5, Nsa 4, Fbi 4, George Zimmerman 4, Bob Filner 4
Network CBS
Duration 02:01:00
Rating TV-MA
Scanned in San Francisco, CA, USA
Source Comcast Cable
Tuner Channel 32
Video Codec mpeg2video
Audio Cocec ac3
Pixel width 1920
Pixel height 1080


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on 8/1/2013
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